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Forest gap use by breeding Black-throated Green Warblers.
There was the parula, or blue yellow-backed warbler; the black-throated green warbler and one known by the bright color of its little, bitsy haunches: the yellow-rumped warbler.
The point count data for the old regrowth forest patches also recorded three bird species that were not documented in the OBBA II regionallist: the black-throated green warbler (Dendraica virens), black-and-white warbler (Mniotilta varia), and summer tanager (Piranga rubra).
Significant mass loss occurred only during spring: Black-throated Green Warbler on Star Island, and Red-eyed Vireo and Cedar Waxwing on Appledore Island.
Spatial variation in foraging of the black-throated green warbler along the shoreline of northern Lake Huron.
For example, at least two species of landbird migrants, Black-throated Green Warbler (Dendroica virens) and American Redstart (Setophaga ruticilla) foraged and used habitats differently, depending upon whether individuals were observed in shoreline habitats containing abundant midges or inland where few midges were observed (Smith et al.
Cedar Waxwing SI/SI No Nashville Warbler -/- (No) Northern Parula -/- Yes Chestnut-sided Warbler -/- No Magnolia Warbler SI/SI No Black-throated Blue Warbler AP/AP Yes Yellow-rumped Warbler SI/SI (No) Black-throated Green Warbler -/- No Blackburnian Warbler -/ (No) Blackpoll Warbler -/- (No) Black-and-white Warbler AP/AP Yes American Redstart -/AP No (Yes?
Three species, Black-throated Green Warbler (Dendroica virens), Red-eyed Vireo, and Red-breasted Nuthatch (Sitta canadensis) were more abundant on the undeveloped, inland side of shoreline access roads (Table 4).